Monday, March 13th, 2006

Ajax Toybox – Examples and Techniques

Category: Examples, Programming

Justin Schultz has posted an Ajax toybox over on his site, funwithjustin.com. The “toybox” consists of a few Ajax examples of varying difficulty levels, and are provided to give anyone out there a crash course in Ajax development.

The toybox is designed to be a showcase for simple Ajax examples and techniques. Due to the experimental nature of the applications in the toybox, please excuse the occasional error message or problem in making things work. I’m providing the toybox so you can increase your knowledge of the workings of Ajax.

The “toys” that make the set up consist of everything from the introductory to a bit more complex – a “hello world” app, dynamic city/state lookups, an Ajax calculator, and a RSS news ticker. The package of examples can be downloaded directly from his site or you can just view the examples on a live page as their developed.

Posted by Chris Cornutt at 9:03 am
8 Comments

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[…] Update: Ajaxian fell for it. In an interesting twist of irony, if you look at their examples category, the top post is the spammer. The second post down the line? “Sneaky Submissions Supported by Ajax?”. Apparently, yes. Tagged: ajax, spam […]

Pingback by Labnotes » Blog Archive » SpaJAX? This has got to be the most Web 2.0 spam I’ve seen — March 13, 2006

[…] Update: Ajaxian fell for it. In an interesting twist of irony, if you look at their examples category, the top post is the spammer. The second post down the line? “Sneaky Submissions Supported by Ajax?â€?. Apparently, yes.” […]

Pingback by Introducing SpaJax: Ajax Examples and Lessons at fun with justin — March 13, 2006

none of the demos work!

Comment by davros — March 14, 2006

/correction

none of the demos work in firefox, IE only. waste of time.

Comment by davros — March 14, 2006

They work perfectly in Firefox! Good job Justin

Comment by JeeWee — March 14, 2006

Yeah – they all work in Firefox – and what’s wrong with someone attaching some newbie help to a commercially slanted site? Afterall, isn’t the aggregate appeal of all content within any kind of site possibly the most compelling reason to revisit, and the array of reasonably relevant content that which keeps it in the good graces of many search engines?

Comment by tad_scsi — March 17, 2006

djdjdjfjdkjhvfhvgjf

Comment by s — March 19, 2006

test

Comment by test — March 24, 2006

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